Paimpol, the Musée de la Mer was housed in a former cod-drying factory - apropos to their particular seafaring history. The Maritime Museum in Kotor is appropriately housed in an old mansion.
Valbonë, Albania and Rekë e Allagës, Kosovo.
In 2008, Montenegro received more foreign investment than any other country in Europe. Most of the billions came from Russia and were centered on Budva. The global financial crisis has obviously affected international spending and Montenegro's economy has taken a big hit. Still, there are certain projects that are continuing - including the ongoing development of Porto Montenegro in Tivat, on the Bay. It's a superyacht super playground that has the mission of transforming Montenegro into "the next Monaco." Being as the personal income tax rate was just lowered to 9% and any investment of (only) half a million euros or more buys you Montenegrin citizenship, Monaco-like status may be more within reach than one would think.
Portraits of the richest shipowners of the 18th and 19th centuries line the hallway of the Maritime Museum. These men were from Russia, Austria, Italy, all places that had control of the Bay at one point or another. Nowadays, men and women from Russia, England, America and wherever else sit for dinner at Galleon Restaurant. It is a wonderful restaurant and its yacht-owner draw is easy to see. It is upmarket, fancy by Kotor standards and offers incredible views of the diners' babies sitting pretty out on the glistening bay. A view out over modern Montenegrin maritime - in line with tradition, in a lot of ways.